Presentation on theme: "By: Susan M. Pojer Horace Greeley HS Chappaqua, NY."— Presentation transcript:
By: Susan M. Pojer Horace Greeley HS Chappaqua, NY
Art and Patronage Italians were willing to spend a lot of money on art. / Art communicated social, political, and spiritual values. / Italian banking & international trade interests had the money. Public art in Florence was organized and supported by guilds. Therefore, the consumption of art was used as a form of competition for social & political status!
1. Realism & Expression Expulsion from the Garden Masaccio 1427 First nudes since classical times.
2. Perspective Perspective! Perspective! Perspective! Perspective! Perspective! First use of linear perspective! Perspective! Perspective! The Trinity Masaccio 1427 What you are, I once was; what I am, you will become.
3. Classicism Greco-Roman influence. Secularism. Humanism. Individualism free standing figures. Symmetry/Balance The Classical Pose Medici Venus (1c)
4. Emphasis on Individualism Batista Sforza & Federico de Montefeltre: The Duke & Dutchess of Urbino Piero della Francesca,
Isabella dEste – da Vinci, 1499 First Lady of the Italian Renaissance. Great patroness of the arts. Known during her time as First Lady of the World!
5. Geometrical Arrangement of Figures The Dreyfus Madonna with the Pomegranate Leonardo da Vinci 1469 The figure as architecture!
7. Artists as Personalities/Celebrities Lives of the Most Excellent Painters, Sculptors, and Architects Giorgio Vasari 1550
Renaissance Florence The Wool Factory by Mirabello Cavalori, 1570 The Wool Factory by Mirabello Cavalori, – first gold florins minted 1252 – first gold florins minted Florentine lion: symbol of St. Mark Florentine lion: symbol of St. Mark
Lorenzo the Magnificent Cosimo de Medici
Florence Under the Medici Medici Chapel Medici Chapel The Medici Palace
Filippo Brunelleschi Architect Cuppolo of St. Maria del Fiore
Filippo Brunelleschi Commissioned to build the cathedral dome. / Used unique architectural concepts. He studied the ancient Pantheon in Rome. Used ribs for support.
Other Famous Domes Il Duomo St. Peters St. Pauls US capital (Florence) (Rome) (London) (Washington)
The Ideal City Piero della Francesca, 1470
A Contest to Decorate the Cathedral: Sacrifice of Isaac Panels BrunelleschiGhiberti
Ghiberti – Gates of Paradise Baptistry Door, Florence – The Winner!
David by Donatello 1430 First free-form bronze since Roman times! The Liberation of Sculpture
David Verrocchio David Verrocchio
The Baptism of Christ Verrocchio, The Baptism of Christ Verrocchio, Leonardo da Vinci
Vitruvian Man Leonardo da Vinci 1492 The Luomo universale
The Renaissance Man Broad knowledge about many things in different fields. Deep knowledge/skill in one area. Able to link information from different areas/disciplines and create new knowledge. The Greek ideal of the well-rounded man was at the heart of Renaissance education.
Leonardo, the Artist The Virgin of the Rocks Leonardo da Vinci
Leonardo, the Artist: From hisNotebooks of over 5000 pages ( )
Mona Lisa – da Vinci,
A Macaroni Mona Parody The Best Form of Flattery?
A Picasso Mona
An Andy Warhol Mona
A Monaca Lewinsky
Mona Lisa OR da Vinci??
The Last Supper - da Vinci, 1498 & Geometry
Refractory Convent of Santa Maria delle Grazie Milan
horizontal vertical Perspective! The Last Supper - da Vinci, 1498
Detail of Jesus The Last Supper Leonardo da Vinci 1498 Deterioration
A Da Vinci Code: St. John or Mary Magdalene?
Leonardo, the Sculptor An Equestrian Statue
Leonardo, the Architect: Pages from his Notebook Study of a central church. 1488
Leonardo, the Architect: Pages from his Notebook Plan of the city of Imola, 1502.
Leonardo, the Scientist (Biology): Pages from his Notebook An example of the humanist desire to unlock the secrets of nature.
Leonardo, the Scientist (Anatomy): Pages from his Notebook
Leonardo, the Inventor: Pages from his Notebook
Man Can Fly?
A study of siege defenses. Studies of water-lifting devices. Leonardo, the Engineer: Pages from his Notebook
Leonardo da Vinci…. O investigator, do not flatter yourself that you know the things nature performs for herself, but rejoice in knowing that purpose of those things designed by your own mind.
2. Michelangelo Buonorrati 1475 – 1564 He represented the body in three dimensions of sculpture.
David Michelangelo Buonarotti 1504 Marble
15c 15c 16c 16c What a difference a century makes!
The Pieta Michelangelo Buonarroti 1499 marble The Popes as Patrons of the Arts
The Sistine Chapel Michelangelo Buonarroti
The Sistine Chapels Ceiling Michelangelo Buonarroti
The Sistine Chapel Details The Creation of the Heavens
The Sistine Chapel Details Creation of Man
A Modern Adaptation Joe Gallo in the New York Daily News, 2004
The Sistine Chapel Details The Fall from Grace
The Sistine Chapel Details The Last Judgment
3. Raffaello Sanzio ( ) Self-Portrait, 1506 Portrait of the Artist with a Friend, 1518
Baldassare Castiglione by Raphael, Castiglione represented the humanist gentleman as a man of refinement and self-control.
Perspective!Perspective! Betrothal of the Virgin Raphael1504
Raphaels Canagiani Madonna, 1507
Raphaels Madonnas (1) Sistine Madonna Cowpepper Madonna
Madonna della Sedia Alba Madonna Raphaels Madonnas (2)
The School of Athens – Raphael, One point perspective. All of the important Greek philosophers and thinkers are included all of the great personalities of the Seven Liberal Arts! A great variety of poses. Located in the papal apartments library. Raphael worked on this commission simultaneously as Michelangelo was doing the Sistine Chapel. No Christian themes here.
The School of Athens – Raphael, Raphael Da Vinci Michelangelo
Aristotle: looks to this earth [the here and now]. Plato: looks to the heavens [or the IDEAL realm]. The School of Athens – Raphael, details
Averroes Hypatia Pythagoras
Zoroaster Ptolemy Euclid
The Liberation of St. Peter by Raphael, 1514
Portrait of Pope Julius II by Raphael, More concerned with politics than with theology. The Warrior Pope. Great patron of Renaissance artists, especially Raphael & Michelangelo. Died in 1513
Pope Leo X with Cardinal Giulio deMedici and Luigi De Rossi by Raphael, A Medici Pope. He went through the Vatican treasury in a year! His extravagances offended even some cardinals [as well as Martin Luther!]. Started selling indulgences.
Birth of Venus – Botticelli, 1485 An attempt to depict perfect beauty.
Botticellis Venus Motif. 10¢ Italian Euro coin Euro Coin
Primavera – Botticelli, 1482 Depicted classical gods as almost naked and life-size.
A Portrait of Savonarola By Fra Bartolomeo, Dominican friar who decried money and power. Anti-humanist he saw humanism as too secular, hedonistic, and corrupting. The Bonfire of the Vanities, /Burned books, artwork, jewelry, and other luxury goods in public. /Even Botticelli put some of his paintings on the fire!!
The Execution of Savonarola, 1452
The Doge, Leonardo Loredon Berlini, 1501
Venus of Urbino – Titian, 1558
The Penitent Mary Magdalene by Titian, 1533 By the mid-16c, High Renaissance art was declining. Mannerism became more popular. This painting is a good example of this new artistic style.